calmodulin


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calmodulin

[kal′mäj·ə·lən]
(biochemistry)
A calcium-modulated protein consisting of a single polypeptide with 148 amino acids and a molecular weight of 16,700, found in all eukaryotes.
References in periodicals archive ?
ATP1A1, ATPase [Na.sup.+]/[K.sup.+] transporting subunit alpha 1; ATP1B1, ATPase [Na.sup.+]/[K.sup.+] transporting subunit beta 1; CALM3, calmodulin 3; CAMK2B, Calcium/calmodulin-dependent protein kinase type II beta chain; Cmax, maximum concentration in blood plasma; CV, coefficient of variation; DMSO, dimethyl sulfoxide; hERG, human ethera-go-go-related gene; ITPR2, inositol 1,4,5-trisphosphate receptor, type 2; iPSC, induced pluripotent stem cell; IVIVE, in vitro-to-in vivo extrapolation; PLN, phospholamban; KCNK1, potassium channel subfamily K member 1; PRKACA, catalytic subunit a of protein kinase A; RED, rapid equilibrium dialysis; RFU, relative fluorescence units
Neurogranin alters the structure and calcium binding properties of calmodulin. J Biol Chem 2014; 289:14644 -55.
(2001) Calmodulin mediates rapid recruitment of fast-releasing synaptic vesicles at a calyx-type synapse.
Schulman, "Substrate-directed function of calmodulin in autophosphorylation of [Ca.sup.2+]/calmodulin-dependent protein kinase II," Journal of Biological Chemistry, vol.
Kawashima et al., "Local control of mitochondrial membrane potential, permeability transition pore and reactive oxygen species by calcium and calmodulin in rat ventricular myocytes," Journal of Molecular and Cellular Cardiology, vol.
These actions of melatonin are likely mediated by calmodulin, since calmodulin binds to ER[alpha] and melatonin behaves as a calmodulin antagonist.
Auxin responsive and transport protein, abscisic acid receptor, serine/threonine protein kinases and calmodulin were involved in signal transduction under low temperature stress.
The effect of in vivo glucose administration on human erythrocyte Ca2+-ATPase activity and on enzyme responsiveness in vitro to thyroid hormone and calmodulin. Diabetes.
Steinhardt, "Calmodulin interaction with hEAGl visualized by FRET microscopy," PLoS ONE, vol.
Victims of trauma, including stab wounds, falls, traffic accidents, and head injuries, often develop contraction band necrosis and have diffusion of calmodulin in the myocardium.